PředmětyPředměty(verze: 945)
Předmět, akademický rok 2023/2024
   Přihlásit přes CAS
Space Security in the 21st Century - JPM632
Anglický název: Space Security in the 21st Century
Český název: Vesmírná bezpečnost ve 21.století
Zajišťuje: Katedra mezinárodních vztahů (23-KMV)
Fakulta: Fakulta sociálních věd
Platnost: od 2017
Semestr: zimní
E-Kredity: 7
Způsob provedení zkoušky: zimní s.:
Rozsah, examinace: zimní s.:1/1, Zk [HT]
Počet míst: neurčen / neurčen (25)
Minimální obsazenost: neomezen
4EU+: ne
Virtuální mobilita / počet míst pro virtuální mobilitu: ne
Stav předmětu: nevyučován
Jazyk výuky: angličtina
Způsob výuky: prezenční
Způsob výuky: prezenční
Je zajišťováno předmětem: JPM700
Poznámka: předmět je možno zapsat mimo plán
povolen pro zápis po webu
při zápisu přednost, je-li ve stud. plánu
Garant: Mgr. Nikola Schmidt, Ph.D.
Vyučující: Mgr. Bohumil Doboš, Ph.D.
Mgr. et Mgr. Jakub Pražák, Ph.D.
Neslučitelnost : JPM700
Je neslučitelnost pro: JPM700
Termíny zkoušek   Rozvrh   Nástěnka   
Soubory Komentář Kdo přidal
stáhnout SPACE_SECURITYsyllabusSS2324.docx Mgr. Bohumil Doboš, Ph.D.
Anotace - angličtina
Poslední úprava: Mgr. Nikola Schmidt, Ph.D. (10.02.2015)
This course is designed to explore the security dimensions of space from a policy, regulatory and technical perspective, with an emphasis on the irresponsible or disruptive actions of some space-faring nations in this domain. The course is prepared from the perspective of strategic studies and is consistent with other courses from this security-minded vantage point.
Cíl předmětu - angličtina
Poslední úprava: Mgr. Nikola Schmidt, Ph.D. (10.02.2015)

The central objective of this course is to introduce the rapidly growing importance of the field of space security. Among the questions raised early on will be how the security and defense policies of leading world powers influence outer space activities. The course will also probe why it is increasingly urgent to ensure the integrity, availability and reliability of space assets and access to them. The dual-use nature of space technologies (i.e. both for civilian and security/military applications), the explosion of private sector operators in space, Western defense requirements and the counterspace measures of global bad actors need to be better understood if civilian space activities are to prosper in the long term. It is also to address how Western supremacy in outer space activities involving security and defense is to be maintained (e.g. the use of satellite communications, Earth observation/meteorology, navigation, weather forecasting, environmental and climate change monitoring, disaster management, missile defense, early warning, space situational awareness, etc.).

Space assets are vulnerable and exposed to a multitude of hazards and threats. Such hazards include space weather, orbital debris and various technical issues (e.g. satellite malfunctions, unintentional interference, and inaccurate orbital prediction). Space debris is the main contributor to what is now often referred to as "congested space".  There are also threats posed by the purposeful interference with, or even destruction of, satellites and spacecraft by different types of anti-satellite (ASAT) weapons deployed by some space-faring states.

These kinds of natural and man-made perils are the basis for space security policies, together with the dynamic interplay between terrestrial and space security. This topic should make for lively student classroom discussions. Students will be provided with an overview of the space security portfolio. They will learn about the technologies enabling safe access to, and operations in, space, how to differentiate between natural and man-made threats from a policy perspective, and the profound geopolitical consequences of any deliberate degradation, disruption, or destruction of space systems and assets.

Students will understand the rather complex link between civilian and military space programs, the current international legal framework that governs space activities as well as gain a sense of the short- and medium-term objectives of select national space security communities in the West as well as those of Russia and China.

Metody výuky - angličtina
Poslední úprava: Mgr. Nikola Schmidt, Ph.D. (10.02.2015)

The course consists of six general classes, four guest lectures and two seminars. Recognized speakers with extensive expertise in the field will be invited for each of these longer lectures. These speakers will include senior present and former EU and U.S. space-related officials and academics from institutions such as the Space Policy Institute of George Washington University and the EU’s European External Action Service (EEAS). These lectures will take place in the American Center in Prague.

The first part until the midterm test consists of extensive reading (6 weeks) during which each group will briefly introduce their planned policy architecture in group policy paper and 5min presentation on the date of the 5th lecture; the second part has no compulsory reading as it is devoted to each group’s project development in three steps: the presentation of your draft by the 9th lecture, the chapter writing and preparation of the final study by the 12th lecture and its defense on the occasion of the 13th lecture. 

Univerzita Karlova | Informační systém UK